screenshot.py -full http://reddit.com full.jpg
Screenshot of the entire page (can be very high).
screenshot.py -window http://reddit.com window.jpg
Screenshot of the area that you see in the browser.
screenshot.py -thumb http://reddit.com thumb.jpg
Thumbnail of the area that you see in the browser.
When working with dates, I prefer the order yyyy-mm-dd (e.g. 2015-07-10). Its main advantage is that if you use it as a prefix and sort your entries, you get them in chronological order. (Another advantage is that in my home country we use this order, so this is much closer to my thinking).
So, I faced the following problem: having a date as a string (“2015-07-10”), calculate the date one day before and produce a string again (“2015-07-09”).
>>> from datetime import datetime, timedelta >>> date = "2015-07-10" >>> today = datetime.strptime(date, '%Y-%m-%d') >>> today datetime.datetime(2015, 7, 10, 0, 0) >>> yesterday = today - timedelta(days=1) >>> yesterday datetime.datetime(2015, 7, 9, 0, 0) >>> yesterday.strftime('%Y-%m-%d') '2015-07-09'
Back to dates: if I need to write a date in English, I write it like this: “May 12, 1984”. Avoid “05-12-1984”, because what is it? May 12? Or December 5? God knows only.
In the last two days I gave an intensive Python course at the University of Milan, Italy. It was good. As I saw the students liked it too :)
Here is the schedule of the course:
Day 1 ===== - introduction - string data type - list data type - loops (for, while) - tuple data type - list comprehension - control structures - functions Day 2 ===== - set - dictionary - global variables - file handling - classes, objects - modules - random numbers - downloading webpages - JSON serialization